Major League Baseball Wild Card - Facts

Facts

  • The following teams have won the World Series as a wild-card team: Marlins (1997 and 2003), Angels (2002), Red Sox (2004), and Cardinals (2011), meaning that three consecutive titles were won by a wild card (2002–2004).
  • A wild-card team appeared in the World Series each year from 2002–2007.
  • The Angels beat the Giants in the 2002 World Series, the only time when both teams were wild cards.
  • The Baltimore Orioles, in 1996, were the first wild-card team to win a Division Series.
  • The Florida Marlins, in 1997, were the first wild-card team to reach the World Series, the first to win a World Series (1997), and, by winning in 2003, the first to win the World Series twice as a wild card. Also, the Marlins are the only team to win a World Series without winning a division title.
  • The Red Sox have been a wild card team seven times, with the Yankees appearing four times, and the Rockies three times.
  • The following teams have won the wild card in consecutive years: Red Sox (1998–1999, 2003–2005, 2008–2009), Astros (2004, 2005), Mets (1999, 2000), and Cardinals (2011, 2012).

Read more about this topic:  Major League Baseball Wild Card

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Facts

Facts usually refers to the usage as a plural noun of fact, an incontrovertible truth. Facts may also refer to:

  • Carroll, Lewis, who wrote a poem called "Facts"
  • FACTS (newspaper), program produced by Asia Television in Hong Kong
  • Flexible AC transmission system, abbreviated FACTS
  • Newdow, Michael, the leader of the church "First Amendment Church of True Science", which has the acronym FACTS
  • Fact - Fact in Data Warehousing
  • FACTS (newspaper) - was a weekly magazine from Switzerland, appearing in the publishing house Tamedia
  • Facts (convention) - a comic, scifi and anime festival in Belgium

Famous quotes containing the word facts:

    A radical is one of whom people say “He goes too far.” A conservative, on the other hand, is one who “doesn’t go far enough.” Then there is the reactionary, “one who doesn’t go at all.” All these terms are more or less objectionable, wherefore we have coined the term “progressive.” I should say that a progressive is one who insists upon recognizing new facts as they present themselves—one who adjusts legislation to these new facts.
    Woodrow Wilson (1856–1924)

    The sway of alcohol over mankind is unquestionably due to its power to stimulate the mystical faculties of human nature, usually crushed to earth by the cold facts and dry criticisms of the sober hour. Sobriety diminishes, discriminates, and says no; drunkenness expands, unites, and says yes.
    William James (1842–1910)

    The facts of a person’s life will, like murder, come out.
    Norman Sherry (b. 1925)